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The Kendrick gazette. [volume] (Kendrick, Idaho) 1892-1968, January 10, 1919, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091096/1919-01-10/ed-1/seq-6/

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GLEANINGS
Mrs. C. C. Blackburn returned
home the first of the week from
Moscow where she spent several
days visiting her sister, Mrs. W. E.
Triplett.
Theo Hanson and family went to
Moscow Monday morning to spend
a short time visiting friends. From
there Mr. Hanson will visit several
towns this side of Spokane to look
after business matters.
During the illness of Axel Swan
son, r.ight miller at the Kendrick
Flour mill, Oscar Raby has had
chare of the mill at night, while his
father keeps it runnng durng the
day time. This is a very respon
sible position for a boy as young as
Oscar, but he is getting away with
it in good shape.
The cold days and nights for the
past two weeks have been very fav
orable for the ice harvest. The
local icemen are putting up ten
inch ice this week and it is of ex
tremely good quality. Last winter
was too warm here for putting up
ice but' the exceptionally cold
weather lately has been just right
for those who have ice houses.
Jeff Buckles of Lewiston arrived
in. Kendrick the first of the week to
look after business matters.
Rev. Gregory went to Lewiston
Tuesday afternoon to attend a dis
trict meeting of the M. E. chruch.
«
Dave Senter returned to his work
in the shipyards near Portland Tues
day, after spending several days
with his family here.
R. D. Newton was a Troy visitor
Tuesday.
F. B. Smith, assistant cashier at
the Farmers Bank and Loyd Strong,
book-keeper at the Kendrick Store,
are keeping "bachelors' hall" m
one of the Collins' briek houses.
Mr. Smith rented the house some
time ago with the expectation that
his family would soon move here
from Reardon, Wash., but owing to
the fact that there is still some
influenza here he is not expecting
them for some time.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Newt Heath
of Texas ridge, Sunday, a boy. The
members of the Heath family are
all ill with influenza.
Mrs. A. E. Wilcox returned from
Lewiston Monday, where she has
been ill at the hospital there. She
is somewhat improved in health.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Lutz went to
Spokane Tuesday where they expect
to spend several days. Mrs. W. C
Brooks of Lewiston is taking care
of little Miss Lutz during their
absence.
Mrs. Loyd Strong and little
daughter returned to Spokane after
spending several weeks here. They
will return as soon as Mr. Strong is
able to find a suitable residence.
E. P. Atchison attended the annual
meeting of directors of the North
ern Idaho Sanitarium at Orofino the
first of the week.
The Kendrick Hardware Co., is
making a set of four dust collectors
to be installed in the local flour
mill. They are made of galvanized
iron, are about six feet in diam
eter at the base and approximately
twelve feet high and shaped like a
funnel. It is a job that ordinarily
would have to be sent away, as the
average small town would not carry
tue equipment necessary to con
struct flour mill dust collectors.
John Nesbit, prosecuting attorney
elect for Latah county, was
Kendrick Tuesday on business.
Mrs. Barney Lantry and daughter
are spending the week with Mr. and
Mrs. H. P. Hull. Mrs. Lantry is
Mrs. Hull's daughter. Her hus
band is superintendent of the Great
Northern.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Woodin and
Mr. and Mrs. James Kayler of
Peck, spent Tuesday afternoon and
evening at the L. J. Herres home.
Mrs. Henry Hill and daughter
went to Palouse Wednesday to visit
relatives.
Wayne Candler and family of
Lewiston were arrivals in Kendrick
Wednesday., They came to visit
Wayne's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.
B. Candler.
J. C. Hamil, Jr., who has been
playing the saxaphone in a military
band at Camp Morrison, Va., re
turned home this week. Atter visit
ing his parents a short time he ex
pects to leave for California.
The Kendrick Rochdale Co., held
its semi-annual meeting at the
office in Kendrick Thursday morn-!
ing. The attendance was small on
account of the flu epidemic through
out the country. The routine of
buisness was dispensed with.
Mrs. Arnold Petrick and little
daughter went to Seattle Thursday
to spend a few weeks with her sis
ter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Pet
rick expect to start for Seattle the
latter part of next week. Mr. Pet
rick will lodk tor employment in
the shipyards there.
There will be no shcool next
as there are stil
flu in town.
week
four or fire cases of
Armenian Relief Drive.
The drive for the purpose of rais
ing funds to relieve the distress of
three million Armenians and
Syrians in Asia, will be started
Sunday, January 12. John Waide
has been appointed to take charge
of the work in Kendrick precinct.
The quota for this precinct is $215,
which amount should be easily rais
ed. It is estimated that at least one
million Armenians and Syrians in
Turkey have perished during the
past two years from massacre, de
portation, exposure, starvation and
disease. Three million are now
homeless and are in dire distress.
Four hundred thousand of those in
need are orphans. Little children
scarcely able to feed themselves
live absolutely alone in deserted
homes. Seventy-five thousand chil
dren under twelve years of age are
starving in Syria and the Lebanon
alone. Sufferers in the Lebanon
district recently were dying at the
rate of 1,000 a day.
Evrey dollar contributed goes for
relief, none for expenses. It is said
that three dollars a month will save
child and five dollars a month
will save its mother.
What are you going to do to re
lieve their distress?
Big Bear Ridge
A.
Private Isaac Lien returned home
Friday from Camp Lewis, Wash.,
where he was honorably discharged
from military duties. He left in
October for Fort Roseerans, Cali
fornia, and was recently transferred
to Camp Lewis.
Joseph and Miss Ella Rognstad
and Arthur Lee of Clarkston, Wash.,
were week-end visitors at the A. N.
Rognstad home.
Miss Claribel Ingle spent last
week at the home of her brother,
Leon.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Mathes are
here from Taston, Montana, visiting
Mrs. Mathes' sister, Mrs. R. W.
Bigham and other relatives and
friends. They are well pleased
with their new home and speak
favorably of Montana, especially
the good roads.
Hooker entertained the
Ladies Aid Thursday
Mrs. A.
Lutheran
afternoon.
Oscar Slind spent last week in
Culdesac with nis brother George.
The many friends of Mrs. Logan
Barclay well known here as Miss
Maggie McBride, were sorry to hear
of the death of her husband, Dec.
5th, of influenza at Nampa, Idaho.
Ring out the old
Ring in the new; .
Ring out pneumonia
And the "flu"!
Ring out the ban.
Ring in some glee—
The "flu" is fleeting.
Let it flee.
Hooker went to
for a short visit
Miss Johanna
Moscow Monday
with friends.
Gabriel Forest has been transfer
red from Camp Lewis, Wash., to
Fort Wright, Spokane, to serve in
the National Guard.
Miss Marie Hamilton of Leland
spent Saturday and Sunday at the
home of her uncle, A. W. Jones.
RED CROSS ELECTION
The annual business meeting and
election of officers for the Big Bear
Ridge Red Cross Auxiliary was held
December 28th.
It was encouraging to see such a |
large crowd in attendance, thereby
showing their interest for this noble
and worthy cause.
Officers for the ensuing year were
elected as follows:
Mrs. D. J. Ingle, president; Mrs.
N. E. Ware, vice-president; Mrs. Ed
Lien, 2nd vice-president; Johanna
Hooker, secretary; Mrs. N. E. Ware,
Treasurer.
Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Rognsatd
were appointed to audit all books of
the past year.
Mrs. Otto Alber was again ap
pointed as the chairman of the Mil-1
itary Relief Committee, assisted by ;
Mrs. Amos Moore.
Isaac Lien will continue to serve;
another year as chairman of the
j Finance Committee,
| FINANCIAL REPORT FOR 1918
j Amount deposited, includ
j ng membership drives, $1180.03
Amount expended $ 5527.3
Amount in hank Jan. 1,
11,19 $ 627.30
; Mrs. N. L. Ware, Treasurer,
Johanna Hooker, Secretary,
MEMBERSHIP DRIVE
Otto Alber and wife A. J. Aas,
Zack Aas and wife, Emma Aas, Ira
Altig and wife, John Adams, Fred
Black and wife, R. W'. Bigham and
wife, W. M. Blenden, Henry Clem
enhagen and wife, Joseph and Grant
Clemenhagen, Mrs. A. Dahlgren
Will and Eugene Elliott, O. H
Forest and wife, Adolph,| Bertina
Edwin and Joseph forest W. H.
Fairfield, Mrs. Lmma Gladen A.
Gallowav and wife, John, Denny
and Andy Galloway D. F. Gentry
of and wife, Ira Gentry, Oscar Gustaf
json, W. E. aril Herman Hecht, Mrs.
Flora Harrison, Ernest Harrison,
A. Hookpr and wife, Johanna
Hooker, Oscar Huffman, Ollen Har
ris, Gus. Halen, Leonard Fairfield
and wife, D. J. Ingle and wife, K.
D. Ingle and wife, H. L. Ingle and
wife, Claribel Ingle, Dan Jones, A.
W. Jones and wife, Agnes, Opal
and Dorthy Jones, Ingvald, Ole and
A. Kleth, K. L. Karlson, W. B. Ken
nedy and wife, Halvor Lien and
wife, Ed Lien and wife, Ole Lien
and wife, Andrew, Hans, Evan,
Clara, Anna, Henry, Errfest and
Anton Lien, H. H. Lee, Knute Lath
rop, Amos Moore ançl wife, Charley
and Alta Moore, O. V. Morey and
wife, Lester McGraw and wife, Ru
fus May and wife, P. A. Norman,
Ruth Norman, James S. Nelson and
wife, Alfred, Stella, Lester and Effie
Nelson, Anton Nelson and wife,
Soren Nelson and wife, John Nelson
and wife, Sam Nelson and wife,
Ole, Sever, Gustav, Andrew and
Gustaf Nelson, G. S. Nelson, W.
Nelson, Alfred Nelson and wife,
Halvor Nelson and wife, Peter
Orvik, Oscar Osterberg, Roy Thay
er, A. N. Rognstad and wife, Ver
non Rognstad, W. W. Reid and
wife, Herbert Slocum and wife, C.
W. Slocum and wife, J. M. Sanberg,
J. J. Slind and wife, Mayme and
Oscar Slind, Harry Sloan, Carrie
Sollt, H. Sneve and wife, Herman
and Stanly Sneve, R. R. Skinner and
wife, Peter Storm and wife, Grant
Thayer, T. H. VanMoulkin and
wife, Mary Vognild, N. E. Ware
and wife, Percy Ware, Wm.Whybark
andj wife, Thomas Whybark, Mrs.
May •Whitcomb, frank Whitcomb
and wife. A total of 162 members.
ri
New Bank Cashier
R. E. Den sow of Lewiston is now
acting cashier of the Farmers Bank.
Mr. Densow is here temporarily to
fill the vacancy left by the resigna
tion of Mr. Lutz, which took effect
Jnuary 1. He has been with the
First National Bank at Lewiston for
four years and is said to be one of
the best clerical men that institu
tion has ever employed. His stay
here is indefinite.
Get a good, home-cooked meal at
the Guy. Good service and court
eous treatment. 46-tf.
Stockholders Meeting
The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Fraternal Temple
Company will be held in the Fra
ternal Temple Tuesday, January
14th, at 3 o'clock p. m.
W. M. McCrea, secretary.
The Mutual Creamery Co.,
has a larger sale of 'dairy pro
ducts in the Northwest than
other ereamerv. Send
any
us your cream.
Mutual Creamery Comany,
Lewiston, Idaho.
Stop with the only Guv in town—
at the Guy Hotel. 46-tf.
WARNING
Again the time is here
when those pesky ''Bar
gain' ' sale catalogues
are thrust among us and
senders fondly imagine
they are seeing a chance
to work the accumulation
of ' 'Dead Stock' ' of their
past years business.
Don't be ''taken in''
by their sweet pleadings,
for if you want to buy
furniture during Janu
ary and February, you can
buy it from the Kendrick
Furniture Company at the
same price, or less, and
you won't be put to the
bother of placing your
order while the roads are
good, and then waiting to
haul it home when we have
nineteen and three quart
ers inches of mud and
rocks to drag it thru.
Don't wait, buy it now,
and take it with you.
Heed the warning,
it be too late.
lest
Kendrick Furniture Co.
ri
Invoicing
Is again with us and we are
hard at it.
Next week we will make an
announcement that we believe will
please you.
Watch our space.
Kendrick Store
Time
The Quality Store
N. P. Time Card
EASTBOUND
No. 312 to Spokane 9:05 a. m.
No. 314 to Spokane 1:36 p. m.
WESTBOUND
No. 311 to Lewiston 1:36 p. m.
No. 313 to Lewiston 9:05 p. m.
For Sale—Young registered Hol
stein bull. Cheap. Chas. Yockey,
Troy, Idaho. l-2t.
FOR SALE—12 Poland China pigs
weight from 30 to 40 pounds; 2 1
vear-old Poland China brood sows,
bred to full blood boar; will farrow
about March, weight about 175; fat
hog price. Inquire J. C. Hamil,
Juliaetta. l-2t.
When you want a comfortable
room, register at the Guy. 46-tf.
Coal at Following Prices
Smith Egg or Lump ■
No. 1 Smith Nut - -
Monarch Egg or Lump
$10.00
9.50
9.75
$1.00 per ton for delivery on the Hut in town and
$1.25 on the schoolhouse hill.
Sturdevant Lumber Yard
Sandwiches
Bread
Confectionery
Fruits
Lunches Coffee
Doughnuts Cookies
— In AHdition to —
Soft Drinks
Tobaccos
Phone Orders Taken
Cocoa
Pies
leê Cream
Cigars
TOM McDOWELL'S
REPAIR IT NOW
5
Fix the Office
Is your office cramped
and crowded? Enlarge it
with a Beaver Board parti
tion or build in a new office
the easy Beaver Board way.
Just a few .uple repairs
will add years of service to
your present building and
extend its day-to-day use
fulness. Decide now to let
us help you plan the work.
Madison Lumber and Mill Co.

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